homograph


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hom·o·graph

 (hŏm′ə-grăf′, hō′mə-)
n.
One of two or more words that have the same spelling but differ in origin, meaning, and sometimes pronunciation, such as fair (pleasing in appearance) and fair (market) or wind (wĭnd) and wind (wīnd).

hom′o·graph′ic adj.

homograph

(ˈhɒməˌɡræf; -ˌɡrɑːf)
n
(Linguistics) one of a group of words spelt in the same way but having different meanings. Compare heteronym
ˌhomoˈgraphic adj

hom•o•graph

(ˈhɒm əˌgræf, -ˌgrɑf, ˈhoʊ mə-)

n.
a word of the same written form as another but of different meaning and usu. origin, whether pronounced the same way or not, as bear1 “to carry; support” and bear2 “animal” or lead1 “to conduct” and lead2 “metal.”
[1800–10]
hom`o•graph′ic (-ˈgræf ɪk) adj.
syn: See homonym.

homograph

A word with the same spelling as another word but a different meaning.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.homograph - two words are homographs if they are spelled the same way but differ in meaning (e.g. fair)
homonym - two words are homonyms if they are pronounced or spelled the same way but have different meanings
Translations
homograf
Homograph
‏הומוגרף
homografistopisnica
同音異義語同音語
homograf
eş sesli
多音字

homograph

[ˈhɒməʊgrɑːf] Nhomógrafo m

homograph

nHomograf nt
References in periodicals archive ?
(34.) On witnessing the radicalization of poetic transmission in Yeshurun, see Lachman, "KtivatAdam (Homograph)," 45.
They have used Euclidean distance-based nearest neighbor algorithm to rank the keypoints matches and performed RANSAC-based homograph estimation for object pose estimation.
Latching upon left in Holinshed, Shakespeare uses the homograph to characterize the place of Arden's potential murder in London: the room accessed by stairs on the left side of the courtyard is to be accessed through a door left unbolted, but that door is locked after Franklin discovers he has left a napkin behind.
For example, particularly in English speaking countries, the homograph test has been widely used.
The homonymous words homograph type (words written the same way, decrypted different, e.g.
(11) Adamson's work demonstrates that Westerners might misinterpret the title of the 2010 Declaration on the Rights of Mother Earth because "Mother Earth" is a translation of Pachamama, which has no gendered implications despite the English homograph embedded in the proper name.
The past tense form of ozdraveja in the third person singular is ozdravja, which is a homograph of the second verb.
Note the confusing asymmetry between the homograph nouns and verbs:
Semantic bias, homograph comprehension, and event-related potentials in schizophrenia.
In Arabic language, ambiguity is present at many levels [30], such as homograph, internal word structure, syntactic, semantic, constituent boundary, and anaphoric ambiguity.